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This is a a good example of a 44 pattern holster, which can accommodate the following revolvers, Webley MKIV, Enfield/Albion No2 MK1 and the Smith & Wesson Victory. The holster is maker marked "MECO" ( Mills Equipment Company ) and dated 1945.
This is a blancoed 37 pattern holster with the ammunition pouch attached.. The holster is maker marked "MECO" and dated 1940. The holster can accommodate the following revolvers, Webley MKIV, Enfield/Albion No2 MK1 and the Smith & Wesson Victory. The ammunition pouch is maker marked "AC" and dated 1942.
This is a nice example of a 37 pattern holster which can accommodate the following revolvers, Webley MK1V, Enfield/Albion No2 MK1's and the Smith & Wesson Victory. The holster is maker marked "H&S. LTD" and dated 1942.
This is a Canadian 51 pattern holster for use with the Browning Hi-Power. This example is actually dated 1954, however a 4 has been over- stamped on top of the 5 to make it appear it is dated 1944.
This is very well made reproduction leather holster for the Czech CZ27 pistol. This example has been given a 1941 date.
This is post-war East German made holster for the P08 luger. The holster is identical to the hardshell WW2 made examples. However this example has had a wartime makers nam, waffenampt and a 1941 date stamped into it. Probably done by a re-enactor. Ideal for WW2 living history. The P08 designation stamp is original to the holster as the East German army still designated the luger as the Model P08. It is quite rare to find an East-German made luger holster.
This is a rare late-war dual holster for use with the P38 and P08 luger pistol. The design of the holster is very similar to the soft shell P38 holster, but with the addition of an internal flap pocket for the luger loading and take down tool. It also has additional piece of leather to secure the the P08 luger in the holster.
A set of K98 ammunition pouches which are both maker marked and dated 1940 and 1942. The 1942 dated example has had its cell dividers removed, which was a common practice amongst combat troops which allowed them to have quicker and easier access to their five round clips of 7.92mm ammunition. The 1940 dated example retains its cell dividers.
A set of K98 ammunition pouches one of which has a faint makers mark and both are not dated. However they both retain their cell dividers which was commonly removed by the soldiers to allow easier access to their five round clips of 7.92mm ammunition.
A set of K98 ammunition pouches which are both maker marked and dated 1930 and 1940 respectively. Both pouches are in good condition except for the 1930 dated example which has a tare to the stud hole on the central securing strap. Both sets of pouches have their cell dividers which was often removed by the soldiers themselves to allow easier access to their five round clips of 7.92mm ammunition.
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